The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 23, 1936 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
April 23, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 23, 1936
Page:
Page 9
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 9 article text (OCR)

MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 23 1936 NINE u , ETY NEWS Dinner Party Given for Grand Officer of R. T. Auxiliary Mary Connell, third vice grand president of the ladies' auxiliary to the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen, was honored at a dinner given at the Park fnn Wednesday evening by the local L. A. to the B. of R. T. Following dinner, a meeting was held at the Milwaukee clubrooms with Mrs. Roy Lang, president, and Mrs. Connell, presiding during the business session when all the phases of the lodge work were discussed. There were 29 members present. The committee for the dinner included Mrs. John Liebold and Mrs. W. H. Ross. - ·_*_ Wins Essay Contest. DBS HOINES, UP)-- Gertrude Waltz, senior in the St. Mary's high school at Stuart, Iowa, won tie national Catholic rural life essay contest in the Des Moines diocese, Mary Jane Finken of Earling won first in the grade school division. Child Study Circle Meets at Lysne Home Jefferson Child Study circle met at the home of Mrs. L. A. Lysne, 31 Kentucky avenue southeast, Wednesday evening- at 7:30 o'clock. Mrs. Dan Herrick discussed "Teasing." "The Christian Home" was the topic of a talk given by the Rev. George K. Davies who spoke of the battlements of the Christian home for protection, purity and prosperity of the lives in the home include the use of the word of God and prayer as communion with God. the Christian observance of Sunday by attendance at church and participation in worship. Assisting hostesses were Mrs. Carl Pyles, Mrs. M. 0. Dalvey and Mrs. R. Schiffman. Repainting Water Tank. COULTER--The town council let a contract to L. u. Graham of Oelwein for the refinishing and repainting of the city water tank and interior of the pumphouse. Workmen will complete the job Friday. Program at Madison Given; Last McKinley Meeting to Be Frida Several special numbers were pro sented at the Madison communit center program. These included ta dances by Betty Greenlee and Don Neal, tap dances by Ruth Vander wicken and Beverly Blllman, ta dance and song by Kathryn An Knapp. music by accordion band gym demonstration by Y. M-. C. A gym leaders and movies. The pro gram was in charge of Mr. and Mrs Arnold Tilton. The McKinley center will meet a 7:30 o'clock Friday evening at th Y. M. C. A. for its last meeting After swimming, movies will be en joyed. Swimming will be provide for all boys and girls and adults who are to bring bathing suits an towels. --*-Less rain fell on the United State during the four years ending i 1934 than at any other time in th history of government records. Th highest rainfall on record was in the ISSO's.--United States News. Extraordinary Sale « f New Apparel! Values That Will Create Comment! DRESSES in Glorious Hues! Gayly printed triple sheers with boutpnnieres . .. stunning" nets trimmed with lingerie . . ; . adorable crepes in smart British Tan, May Wine, bright pastels or prints . . . matching or contrasting jacket styles! Irresistible at this price! EXQUISITE NEW FROCKS FOR GRADUATION OCCASIONS! SUITS Unsurpassable in fit, workmanship and quality--suits with fluffy Spring furs . . . stunning 3-piece outfits . . . smart swagger types ... mannish jacket styles--all worth decidedly more! COATS--Styled to Appeal! Clever sporty swagger types in new ombre plaids, stripes, checks, solid colors--smart dressy fashions--coats adorned with gorgeous furs--tailored Chesterfields with velvet' collars! Rare buys! i Colorful Knit Dresses! For smartness and snug fit--nothing is more flattering than lovely knitted boucle frocks in new chalk-tones! Excellent values! 3 SOUTH FEDERAL AVE. Unfavorable Tag May Keep Child From Getting, On By GAKKY C. MYERS. PH. D. Head Department Parent Education Cleveland College, Western Reserve University In theory, it would seem clesir- abJe to have on each child's school record card all the outstanding unfavorable, as well as favorable, items in his behavior and school work of previous years. Employers attach great value to such records which accumulate during the high school years. But in practice, such notations likely to appear on the child's card, especially those unfavorable in regard to his behavior, seem to place this child to a great disadvantage. Why? Because of the human frailties of the teacher. Prejudices Teacher. Suppose the new teacher of Ned Norcross reads on Ned's card the statement from his last teacher, "a trouble maker," "needs careful watching" or "smart aleck." Immediately this child is. branded unfavorably. Ten chances to one the new teacher is prejudiced against Ned right away. Before a day has passed Ned may be violently rebuked and humiliated right before his classmates. After a few more such experiences Ned Norcross concludes, "What's the use? Everybody has it in for me." And without apparent effort Ned probably re-enforces his reputation for being a problem case. And what is his .experience later as he goes forward from one teacher to another? Provided each new teacher, on recording any such notes on a pupil's record card, were to be build up resistance to the unfavorable suggestion, making up her mind to find or develop a different type of person in this individual, the tag might prove helpful. But this better attitude seems to be almost too much to expect of the average ;eacher. Her human frailties get the better of her. It Is Bud Practice. I have checked on enough such cases to come to the conclusion that .t is a very questionable, if not altogether a bad practice, to tag school children so. Would it not be better to have on the child's card some statements indicating--if such were the case-low in his home, school or commun- ty life, he has had to face certain handicaps on account of which he needs more encouragements in hia efforts to improve; on account of which, moreover, contacts with his arents should aid the new teacher :o bring out the best in him? Then et tl-^re also be concrete items of assets in this child which promise good investment of sympathy, insight and understanding. If there is [earning lag. the child's specific learning difficulties might well be jointed out, rather than that he be tagged stupidly as lazy or indifferent. Whatever is on a pupil's record :ard, let it be only such as is likely o be dealt with objectively and rea_ onably, and not something to in- lame another teacher's emotions against him from the outset. H E L P I N G T H E H O M E M A K E R By MRS. MARY MORTON. Menu Hint. BREAKFAST Orange or Tomato Juice German Kuchen Butter Coffee Milk DINNER Broiled Steak French Fried Potatoes Spring Salad Butterscotch Pie Coffee This butterscotch pie recipe is urported to be the favorite of Hariet Milliard, young radio singer and icture player. I would suggest that efore mixing the flour with the su- ar, the sugar be browned or cara- lelized. Today's Recipes. German Kuehen--One-half cup su- ar, one-half cup lard, one-half cup our, one-half cup mashed potatoes, ne cup potato water, one-half cake east in one-fourth cup lukewarm ater, one-half teaspoon salt, one grg, three or four cups flour. Mix II ingredients, using enough, flour o make a dough that can be mixed nth a spoon. Let rise. When light, ut into baking pans deep enough o that the dough comes half way p the sides of the pan and let rise gain, but not to the top of pans, pread with melted butter. Sprinkle -ith half a cup brown sugar and alf a teaspoon cinnamon moistened nth milk. Bake about 30 minutes n moderate oven. Makes two kuch- ns. Butterscotch Pie -- Two cups rown sugar, four tablespoons our, two cups cold water, two ta- lespoons .butter, four eggs. Mix su- ar and flour, add beaten yolks and len water, then butter and one tea- xon vanilla flavoring'. Cook in ouble boiler until 'thick. Bake a ood crust in a deep pie tin. When one, pour in mixture. Beat up ·hites of eggs and add four level ablespoons of sugar; put on pie and ake until a light brown in a slow ven. A variation of this is to put sliced ananas into the mixture when it is ut in the pie crust and just before le meringue is brown. Broiled Mackerel With Roe--Buy the canned mackerel, and the fresh oe. Wash the roe and remove loose lembrane, trying not to break the- usters. Pour boiling water over the oe and let it stand while you remove the mackerel from the can; remove backbone and lay the pieces neatly in a baking pan and put the drained roe, one on each piece, lightly salting the roe only and putting a bit of butter on each; place under the broiler with not too high a flame. The roe (not the mackerel) should be turned with a spatula and wet with a teaspoon of cream. Turn the flame higher the last five minutes to brown the roe lightly. Sponge Cake with Custard and Marmalade--Slice the cake not too thin, pour cold boiled custard flavored with a blend of lemon, vanilla and almond in equal parts over it, and top with a spoon of orange marmalade. ^ .*,_. MAKKIAOE LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES NEW HAMPTON--Clarence W. Mechler and Lois Couradi, both of Titonka; Clarence Odean Nelson and Ruby Shelden. both of Oskosh, Wis.; Wilmer A. Reedholrn of Boxholm and Beatrice J. Hughes of Paton; Byron Karrow of Glenwood, Minn., and Edith Winstrom of Kasota, Minn., have been issued licenses to marry. ,». A Stoneham doctor is wondering who can be sending him dollar bills in the mail every day. Maybe it's an extortionisit on a vacation.-Boston Transcript. Decorah Honors Bear, Pioneer Businessman DECORAH--The city of Decorah Thursday paid tribute to Ben Bear, pioneer clothing merchant of Decorah. Mr. Bear is 82 years old, and Thursday marks the sixtieth anniversary of his start in business-a business which he has gradually expanded since 1876, when he first came to Decorah. A banquet will be held in honor of Mr. Bear Thursday evening in the Luther college auditorium. A large crowd is expected to do honor to one of Decorah's leading merchants and citizens. EASY ACES MJEET AT GRIEBLIJVGS Easy Aces met at the home of Mrs. James Griebling, 9 Georgia avenue southeast. Bridge was played with high score prize going to Mrs. Miles Davis and traveling prize to Mrs. Lowell Ross. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Harlan Proctor, 1201 Adams avenue northwest. Mrs. Hubbard Heads State Church Group NEWTON, U'l--Mrs. W. M. Hubbard of Fort Dodge was re-elected president of the Iowa State council of the Federated Church Women in convention here. Mrs. V. P. Stuns- bury o£ Carroll was elected second vice president, and Mrs John Nordstrom of Sioux City, treasurer. .;.__ SUKPKISE 1'AKTV FOB DON DECKER Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Decker gave a surprise birthday party in honor of their son, Don Decker at his home, 26 Ninth street northeast Wednesday night. Bridge was played during the evening with hii'h score prizes going to Mrs. E. F. Kelroy and Gerald Brooks, Clear Lake, and consolation to Mrs. Herbert Dull and Pete JBowen. Mr. and Mrs. Decker served a buffet supper at the close of the evening. ,$._ Seniors Will Give Play. PLYMOUTH--The senior class play "Huckleberry Finn" will be pre- lowa Lutheran Group Convenes at Stanton STANTON, (.-I')--Delegates and pastors from 70 Iowa churches wero represented at the sixty-eighth annual Iowa conference of the Augus- tana Lutheran synod, at which Dr. A. P. Westerberg of Sioux City asked that "we give Christ a tryout" in the nation's political and economic affairs. sented May 1 at the high school gymnasium. Miss Emma Jaiisen, home economics instructor, is class sponsor. Makes You Forget You Have False Teeth Don't worry about your false teeth rocking, slipping or wabbling. Fasteeth. a new improved powder hold them firm and comfortable all day. No gooey, pasty taste or feeling. Eat. laugh and talk with comfort. Get Fasteeth from vour drug- Tist. Three sizes. KRESGE'S 25c to SPECIAL EVENT IN NEW featuring WHITE Chic, clever hals for now and all summer long! Rollers, sailors, large brims, tucked crowns! Twills, stitched crepes, dull fabrics, wool felts! Mostly in white, with a few spring pastels. Specially Priced for this Sale! Specially Priced at Lovely Jour gore and bias cul styles--carefully made, wilh all the fine details-of higher- priced slips! Sizes 34-44 in lea rose and while. Sale! Lace-Trimmed UNDIES Smoolh, soft step- ins and briefs that fit perfectly. With reinforced double crotches. In a delicate tea rose shade. First Quality Full Fashioned BeauJiful, clearer hose lo wear wilh Ihe new, shorter skirls. Full-fashioned silk chiffon and service, reinforced for long wear. In all Ihe new shades. ANKLETS I l i i i i 9 SOUTH FEDERAL

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page